A trio of partner projects based in Europe – Exanest, Exanode and Ecoscale – are working in close collaboration to develop the building blocks for an exascale architecture prototype that will, as they describe, put the power of ten million computers into a single supercomputer. The effort is unique in seeking to advance the ARM64 + Read more…
The 46th edition of the twice-yearly TOP500 list is hot off the presses and while there’s not much to break the monotony at the peak, this is in many ways a pivotal edition of the list in that it makes it hard to dismiss two trends in particular: China’s ascendance and flattening growth trajectories. But before we Read more…
NESUS – or Network for Sustainable Ultrascale Computing – formed earlier this year to study the challenges of ultrascale computing. Launched with about 30 European partner countries, the cross-community initiative has grown to include 39 European countries and six countries from other continents. The goal: to produce a catalogue of open source applications for large-scale complex systems Read more…
Edinburgh Parallel Computing Centre (EPCC) is announcing a new HPC cloud project, called Fortissimo, aimed at boosting the competitiveness of European industry, specifically small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) who use digital simulation and modeling.
PRACE is working directly with EU institutions, academia and industry to usher in the next frontier for HPC in Europe, to extend and leverage the benefits of advanced computing technology.
The EGI Federated Cloud is a new kind of research e-infrastructure designed to serve the scientific community. In support of this mission, the EGI has contributed to a report on service level agreements and also provided hands-on training.
Cloud computing has made the exchange of information between financial companies and the European community complicated.
<img src=”http://media2.hpcwire.com/hpccloud/cloud_security_172x.jpg” alt=”” width=”94″ height=”122″ />Cloud computing has been very slow to catch in the EU, not because they didn’t know about it or didn’t have the resources to make use of it, but because most Europeans are considerably more paranoid about the security of their data.
The European Commission lays out a single set of rules for cloud computing aimed at increasing EU GDP by €160 billion annually by 2020.